NAGT > Publications > JGE > JGE 1980 - 2000 Subject Index > Subject Index for the Years 1980 - 2000 : Apparatus

Subject Index for the Years 1980 - 2000 : Apparatus

This index uses the very latest list of keywords and numbers.

Volume

Page #

Author/Title

48

624-630

Erickson, R.C., and Barthelmy, L.G.

   

How to make an accurate three-dimensional model of any crystal from its stereogram

48

596

Miller, G.M., Ryter, D.W., and Soule, S.A.

   

Drawing contours on clay models - a hands-on introduction to topographic maps

48

595-596

Smith, C.H.

   

Using a lens stereoscope for the first time

48

595

Drummond, N.

   

Building landscapes for contour mapping

48

594

Lahr, J.C.

   

Table-top earthquakes

48

594

Pronk, T.G.

   

Is the Earth round?

48

590

Pronk, T.G.

   

Mineral-separation demonstrations

48

570

Benison, K.C.

   

Using analogous materials in large introductory geology classes

48

508-513

Rimal, N.N., and Stieglitz, R.D.

   

Using available resources to enhance the teaching of hydrogeology

48

447-449

Stracher, G.B., and Shea, J.H.

   

Enhancing quantitative skills of physical-geology students with a geologic compass

48

443-446

Herrstrom, E.A.

   

Enhancing the spatial skills of non-geoscience majors using the global positioning system

48

216-221

Nicholl, M.J., and Scott, G.F.

   

Teaching Darcy's law through hands-on experimentation

48

209-215

Kirschner, D., Encarnacion, J., and Agosta, F.

   

Incorporating stable-isotope geochemistry in undergraduat laboratory courses

48

127-129

Zaffo, P.A.

   

A simple aurora detector

47

236-240

Hluchy, M.M.

   

The value of teaching x-ray techniques and clay mineralogy to undergraduates

47

321-324

Speece, M.A.

   

Using new laboratory equipment for geoscience technical outreach

47

325-330

Reichard, J.S.

   

Switching from a traditional to a computer-based format for introductory geoscience lectures

47

383

NAGT

   

Advertisement for geology of Tibet and the Himalayan orogen slide set

46

476-478

Wells, N.A.

   

A simple exercise about awareness and analysis of error

46

460-464

Mayfield, J.D., and Schiffman, P.

   

Measuring the density of porous volcanic rocks in the field using a plastic-wrap coating.

46

439-449

Hall-Wallace, M.K.

   

Can earthquakes be predicted?

46

394

Lumsden, D.N.

   

Letter on a cost-free improvement for the Brunton compass

46

285-287

Exton, B.J.

   

Exploring geology on the world-wide web - Planetary geology, asteriods, comets and meteorites

46

261-266

Browne, K.M., and McAloon, K.M.

   

Sampling thin horizontal water layers in tide pools for chemical analysis

46

238-244

Erickson, R.C.

   

Producing an accurate crystal drawing in any orientation from a stereogram

46

233-237

Davis, L.E., Kolb, R.L., and Derewetzky, A.

   

Molding and casting fossils for geology laboratories

46

229-232

Carlson, G.R.

   

Use of an umbrella and a globe to help students understand apparent nocturnal motion

46

164-168

Basu, Abhijit, Eigenbrode, J.L.

   

A laboratory exercise on cratering in a geology course for non-science majors

46

103

Cavaugh, Terence

   

The alginate option (Letter)

45

317-321

Garlick, G.D.

   

Reflections on x-ray diffraction

45

243-245

Aydal, D., Kilinc, A.I., and Phillips, M.

   

Using powder X-ray diffraction in the undergraduate curriculum to determine total iron in rocks and minerals

45

157-161

Stern, L.A., and Fogel, M.L.

   

Teaching multidisciplinary environmental science in a wetland setting

45

150-152

Busse, P.L.

   

Computer plotting of a contour profile by precollege students using NIH <EM>Image</EM>

45

38-45

Philpotts, A.R., Gray, N.H., and Reid, J.B.

   

The electronic total station -- a versatile, revolutionary new geological mapping tool

44

603-605

Mogk, D.W.

   

Partnerships in geoscience education through National Science Foundation programs

44

565-568

Spear, F.S.

   

The relationship between pH and P<SUB>CO2</SUB> as the basis for simple classroom demonstration of chemical equilibrium in the carbonate system

44

559-564

Gates, A.E., Langford, R.P., Hodgson, R.M., and Driscoll, J.J. III

   

Ground-water simulation apparatus for introductory and advanced courses in environmental geology

44

469-471

Mogk, D.W.

   

Funding opportunities for science education at NSF - Instruments of change

44

175-178

Tabidian, M.A.

   

Field exercises in hydrogeology on solute and moisture movement in the vadose zone

44

129-133

Reichard, J.S.

   

Teaching stereo viewing in the classroom

44

125-126

Reichard, J.S.

   

Cover photo [vertical] of Sheep Mountain Anticline, Wyoming

44

84-88

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers - Make your own paper trilobite

43

477-479

Badger, R.L.

   

Course intergration through student research projects in geology

43

471-476

Brady, J.B., and Boardman, S.J.

   

Introducing mineralogy students to x-ray diffraction through optical diffraction experiments by using lasers

43

470

Fischman, S.

   

Cartoon on cavemen and square wheel

43

466-470

Brady, J.B., Newton, R.M., and Boardman, S.J.

   

New uses for powder x-ray diffraction experiments in the undergraduate curriculum

43

460

Hazen, R.M.

   

Food for thought

43

453-460

Hodge, D., Bursik, M., and Barclay, D.

   

Simulation of physical processes in environmental geology laboratories

43

227-229

Kopaska-Merkel, D.C.

   

Making an ice core

43

204-211

Over, J.D.

   

An exercise on dinosaur trackways for introductory science courses

43

152-157

Moore, A. and Derry, L.

   

Understanding natural systems through simple dynamical systems modeling

43

133-137

Matisoff, G.

   

Models of wind-driven and thermohaline circulation

43

6-10

Mies, J.W.

   

Simple methods for rapid determination of lattice-preferred orientation in two dimensions

42

147-149

Pederson, D.T., Shepherd, T.R., Duncan, D.G., and Carr, J.D.

   

An economical sampling pump for ground-water investigations

42

485-490

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers

42

480-484

Seyedolali, A., Torley, R.F., Krinsley, D., Boggs, S.Jr., and Wagner, L.E.

   

Three-dimensional, high-resolution light microscopy, a new geological tool

42

456-461

Tibbs, N.H., and Cwick, G.J.

   

An equipment-intensive environmental-geoscience course in field methods

42

453-455

Horton, R.A.Jr.

   

X-ray diffraction as an instructional tool at all levels of the geology curriculum

42

409-410

Seyedolali, A., Torley, R.F., Krinsley, D., Boggs, S.Jr., and Wagner, L.E.

   

Cover stereo-pair photomicrograph of ???

42

264-271

Wet, P. de

   

Integrating field observations with physical and computer models in an introductory environmental-geology course

42

220-224

Werner, A., and Roof, S.R.

   

Using Darcy flow tubes to teach concepts of ground-water geology

42

176-179

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers, exploring density differences

42

112-118

Bayly, M.B.

   

Cristobalite as a teaching aid in mineralogy

42

64-68

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers, river resources

41

442-445

Weiland, T.J.

   

A three-dimensional teaching aid for optical mineralogy

41

140-143

Amthor, J.

   

Combining cathodoluminescence and backscattered electron microscopy in the study of diagenetic carbonates

41

118-125

Sutherland, R.A.

   

Rainfall simulation as a tool for teaching process dynamics

39

403-418

Davidson, M.W., and Lofgren, G.E.

   

Photomicrography in the geological sciences

39

364-367

Piazzola, J., and Cavaroc, V.V.

   

Comparison of grain-size-distribution statistics determined by sieving and by thin-section analyses

39

361-362

Davidson, M.W., and Lofgren, G.E.

   

Cover photomicrograph of thin section of lunar basalt

39

306-310

Gerencher, J.J.Jr., and Jackson, R.F.

   

Classroom utilization of a multi-axis Lehman seismograph system

39

303-305

Bart, H.A.

   

A hands-on approach to understanding topographic maps and their construction

39

160

Duex, T.W.

   

"Roll model" for illustrating geologic time

39

44-47

Cawthorn, R.G.

   

Simulation of layered magma chambers

39

15-18

Railsback, L.B.

   

A model for teaching the dynamical theory of tides

39

12-14

Zaffo, P.A.

   

Tabletop aurora demonstrator

38

426-427

Garlick, G.D., and the Geology Class of 1991

   

A graphic guide to the optical properties of minerals

38

366

Shea, J.H.

   

Letters - A source of free sample-storage containers

38

330-338

Phillips, J.D.

   

Integration of potential-field and digital geologic data for two North American transects

38

323-329

Bloom, A.L., and Fox, A.N.

   

Landsat thematic mapper (TM) images of the Andes as a classroom tool

38

318-322

Cary, T.

   

Landsat data as a tool for the geosciences

38

225-228

Yoxall, W.H.

   

An earth science process centre

38

172-173

Grogger, P.K., and Cross, W. III

   

You don't mean I've been teaching something wrong? And other question asked and answered

38

170

Gordon, L.

   

Earthquake instructional aid

38

168

Jorstad, R.B.

   

A source of low-cost or free rock-storage cabinets

38

116-119

Mathison, C.I.

   

Assessment of petrological microscopes

38

112-115

Bates, D.E.B.

   

A simple class exercise on plate tectonic motion

    41-49 travis, J.W.
   

Geology and the visually impaired student

    38-40 Wise, D.U.
   

Using melting ice to teach radiometric dating

38

13-15

Oberdorfer, J.A., Williams, J.W., and Smeiser, M.G.

   

Lottery proceeds in California pay for installation of a ground-water monitoring system

37

343-345

Elders, W.E.

   

Quantifying the effects of earthquakes and the effects of chilies - the modified Mercalli intensity scale and the modified belly intensity scale compared

37

202-209

Krinsley, D.H., and Manley, C.R.

   

Backscattered electron microscopy as an advanced technique in petrography

37

121-127

Diemer, J.A., Frakes, W.B., Gandel, P.B., and Fox, C.J.

   

Teaching mineral-identification skills using an expert system computer program incorporating video images

37

114-116

Saunders, J.A.

   

Identification of opaque minerals using automated photomicrographic systems

37

110-113

Hageman, S.J.

   

Use of alumenontos to introduce general paleontologic and biostratigraphic principles

37

98-101

McKnight, B.K.

   

A tumbler experiment as introduction to scientific research

36

182-184

Cameron, B., and Jones, J.R.

   

Preparation of unconsolidated sands for microscopy laboratory exercises

36

159-160

Sims, W.A.

   

An attitude marker for on-campus mapping

36

140-142

Cercone, K.R.

   

A classroom simulation of water-rock interaction for upper-level geochemistry courses

36

39-43

Wells, N.A.

   

Working with paleocurrents

36

11-14

Ryan, J.A., and Handzus, J., Jr.

   

Earth model with laser beam simulating seismic ray paths

35

266-270

Mayer, L.

   

Teaching the use of geological equipment with a computer

35

256-259

Mursky, G.

   

Flow chart for mineral separation from granitic rocks

35

246-255

Talent, J.A.

   

Teaching paleontology with an acid-leaching facility

35

206-207

Brice, W.R.

   

Manual of photos as a teaching tool in petrography

35

160

Christman, R.A.

   

Letter: "Layer-cake" geology

35

155-157

Archbold, N.L.

   

Inexpensive laboratory model with many applications

35

152-154

travis, R.B.
   

Apparent-dip methods

35

136-139

Sunderman, J.A.
   

Slide duplicating for teaching and research

35

134-135

Chesner, C.A.

   

A videotape short course on volcanic rock textures

35

126-129

Barker, G.K.

   

interfacing the Lehman seismograph with an Apple computer

35

124-125

Kroll, R.L.

   

Construction modifications of the Lehman seismograph

35

86-89

Cocke, J.M.

   

Orientation of small macrofossils for thin sectioning

35

71-80

Fichter, L.S.

   

Design and use of the stratigraphic strip log

35

33-36

Wagner, J.R.

   

Using layer-cake geology to illustrate relationships

34

316-319

Norris, R.M.

   

A proper field car

34

273-278

Schwert, W.D.

   

Geometric analyses of rotational faults

34

268-273

Hayes, W.B.

   

Organizing an undergraduate gemology course

34

265-267

Boyer, P.S.

   

Geological map patterns for the Macintosh

34

224-230

Means, W.D.

   

Three microstructural exercises

34

196-197

Corbett, R.G.

   

Battery-powered field filtration assembly

34

107-109

Williams, J.W.

   

Effective demonstration of soil reinforcing

34

103-105

Dutch, S.l.

   

Modelling symmetry classes 233 and 432

34

18-20

Dutch, S.l.

   

An advanced sea-floor-spreading model

33

283 -285

Worthing, M. A.

   

A simple device for plotting structural data on geological maps and sections

33

277-280

Frizado, Joseph

   

A microcomputer-based x-ray diffractogram simulation program

33

274-276

Bencloski, Joseph W., and Heyl, R. James

   

Teaching plate tectonics with the aid of a model of sea-floor dynamics

33

264-265

Dutch, Steven 1.

   

An interference-color demonstrator

33

132-133

Siegel, Frederic R.

   

In-situ recovery of suspended sediments from streams

33

128-131

Dutch, Steven Ian

   

Pseudoglobes for the earth-science classroom

33

97-100

Mansfield, Charles F.

   

Modeling Newtonian fluids and gingham plastics

33

32-37

Shifflett, Howard R.

   

Integrating field work and laboratory exercises for a secondary-level honors course

33

15-19

Simpson, B.

   

Simple physical models for demonstrating rock-mass behaviour to engineering geology students

32

261

Gillham, R.W., and O'Hannesin, S.F.

   

Apparatus for demonstrating confined and unconfined aquifer characteristics

32

186

Fleisher, P.J.

   

A new way to look at an old map

32

184

Draper, G.

   

A simple device to aid plotting of pi diagrams in structural geology

32

182

Ousey, J.R. Jr.

   

Using a microcomputer-driven digitizer for laboratory courses and student-research projects

32

175

Dudley, W.C.

   

A classroom demonstration of thermohaline circulation

32

171

McKenzie, G.D.

   

Using microcomputers to increase productivity in academia

32

153

Whittecar, G.R.

   

Terrain models in field geology courses

32

92

Rose, W.I. Jr., Chesner, C.A., Doiron, S.D.

   

Application of color-TV microscopy to self- taught optical mineralogy

32

84

Karfunkel, B.

   

Crystal projections on balloons for an introductory mineralogy course

32

14

Giardino, J.R., and Thornhill, A.G.

   

An evaluation of the effectiveness of stereo slides in teaching geomorphology

31

371 -374

Gryta. J.J.

   

Field measurements of surface elevation changes due to erosion on reclaimed surfaces

31

356-357

Singh, R.J.

   

Microscopic study of rocks and minerals in introductory geology courses

31

208-210

Rodriguez, J.

   

A low-cost microcomputer in the geology classroom

31

206-207

Pearce, T.H.

   

An interactive computer program for simulating the effects of olivine fractionation from basaltic and ultrabasic liquids

31

200-205

Larter, R.C.L., and Allison, I.

   

An inexpensive device for modelling strike-slip and oblique-slip fault zones

31

193-197

Hodder. A.P.W.

   

A titration technique for demonstrating a magma replenishment model

31

190-192

Cordua, W.S.

   

Field projects with rivers for introductory physical-geology laboratories

31

176-178

Rowland, S.M.

   

Fingernail growth and time-distance rates in geology

31

31-34

Chapman, J.J., and Wilcox, J.T.

   

The western river - an offscale teaching and experimental tool

31

17-22

Pasteris, J.D.

   

Value of reflected-light microscopy in teaching

31

5-8

Rowe, M.W.

   

Characterization of coals and lignites by thermo-magneto-gravimetric analysis

30

271

Carl, J.D.

   

Atomic absorption spectrophotometer

30

269

Besancon, J.R.

   

X-ray diffractometer

30

269-270

Birnie, R.W.

   

An optical crystallography instructional package on videocassette

30

240-241

Metz, R.

   

Using aluminum foil to record structures in sedimentary rock

30

108-111

Corapcioglu, M.Y., and Koroglu, F.

   

A column dispersion experiment

30

66

Arrigoni, Edward

   

Reply to M.L. Schwartz

30

65-66

Schwartz, M.L.

   

Using ammonium dichromate (Letter)

29

233-235

Dutch, S.I.

   

A computer program for crystal drawing

29

176-179

Arrigoni, E.

   

Diamond Head revisited with ammonium dichromate

29

168

Effing, M.C.

   

Measuring the earth's radius with a laser

29

108-113

Kopp, O.C.

   

Cathodoluminescence petrography - A valuable tool for teaching and research

29

105-106

Kopp, O.C.

   

Cover photo

29

87-88

Kroll, R.L.

   

Introducing the use of x-ray diffraction and computers in mineralogy

29

71-73

Spicer, C.A.

   

Conducting a fire assay for school children

29

64-68

Zaffo, P.A.

   

Production of artificial lightning in an ordinary clear light bulb

29

56-59

Laznicka, Peter

   

A rock encyclopedia that includes rock samples

29

45

Leming, C.W.

   

Growing crystals on the ceiling (Letter)

29

34-37

Wallace, W. J.

   

Seiche measurement

29

18-20

Powell, W.E.

   

Rocks and minerals as a viable course in the undergraduate curriculum

29

11-15

Boulter, C.A. & Scolaro, A.B.

   

Duplicating homogeneous strain on a closed circuit television system

28

255-257

Shea, J.H.

   

Classroom model of a Wadati zone

28

210-211

Schneer, C.J.

   

Circular mineral table

28

204-209

Smith, E.I., Slagle, M.J., and Luzader, S.

   

Impact cratering experiment for a course in lunar and planetary geology

28

199-201

Christman, R.A.

   

Growing crystals on the ceiling

28

141-144

Groves, J.R.

   

Step-by-step procedure for mounting maps on cloth

28

103-104

Stimpson, B.

   

Inexpensive device for demonstrating rock slope failure and other collapse phenomena

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